The following websites contain excellent information about our Corps and organizations whose missions are to serve servicemen and women and their families. Please click on the logos to access the sites.
The most complete site for information on the Combined Action Program is www.capmarine.com . The site doesn’t always open, but keep trying as it’s great.
The CAP Vet Facebook page is https://www.facebook.com/groups/262940390899567/ .
The CAP Association site is http://www.cap-assoc.org . It includes links to all Combined Action Program command chronologies ( http://www.cap-assoc.org/Command_chronology_page.htm ) and the Marine Corps Awards Manual ( http://www.cap-assoc.org/documents/NAVMC%202922.pdf ). Combined Action Force unit awards are on pages 134 through 140, with CAP 1-3-9’s MUC being noted on page 135.
The First Marine Division Association is an Association where Marines and Sailors who now serve, or who have served, come together as a “Family of Warriors” and share that unexplained Quality that makes us stand apart, known as “Esprit de Corps.” CAP Marines who were in country after the 3rd Marine Division rotated back to The World are eligible to join because we technically were in the 1st Marine Divisions’ TAOR.
The Third Marine Division Association is committed to keeping this brotherhood alive. We are an exclusive organization. Only those who have honorably served with or were attached in support of The Third Marine Division are eligible to be members. Associate membership is open to those who are legal dependents, parents, or spouses of those persons living and deceased who are, or were, eligible for regular membership.
The Marine Corps Wounded Warrior Regiment provides and facilitates non-medical care to combat and non-combat Wounded, Ill, and Injured (WII) Marines, and Sailors attached to or in direct support of Marine units, and their family members in order to assist them as they return to duty or transition to civilian life.
For America's sea services, the United States Navy Memorial is the triumph of a centuries-old dream. In the early days of America's national independence, architect Pierre L'Enfant envisioned a memorial in the Nation’s Capital to "to celebrate the first rise of the Navy and consecrate its progress and achievements." But it was only in the twentieth century that L'Enfant's vision of a Navy Memorial in Washington, D.C., was realized.
The American Legion is the nation’s largest wartime veterans service organization, committed to mentoring youth and sponsorship of wholesome programs in our communities, advocating patriotism and honor, promoting strong national security, and continued devotion to our fellow service members and veterans.